VIENNA— The United States and Germany put a brave face on an escalating espionage dispute, stressing on Sunday the importance of their cooperation to solving several global crises but offering little indication they've fully mended ties. The accounts have rocked relations, coming on the heels of revelations about widespread U.S. spying in Germany.» Read More
Sequestration and cuts to the military couldn't bring down the great U.S. defense sector. CNBC's Jane Wells reports on new competition in the industry.
Britain's finance minister George Osborne unveiled his plans for another round of government spending cuts on Wednesday as he tried to keep his deficit reduction drive on track despite stiff opposition to his policies.
Igor Shuvalov, Russia deputy prime minister, agrees with Kudrin's views that further investments in education and welfare is needed in Russia but disagrees with cutting the defense budget.
European aerospace companies called on Europe to launch its own independent drone program to equip armies across the continent.
Thomas Culligan, senior vice president and CEO at Raytheon International, talks about the defense industry, the market's strength and where growth is likely to come from.
Gen. Michael V. Hayden, former director of the NSA and CIA, says classified document leaker Edward Snowden has contributed to misunderstanding about U.S. intelligence operations.
When Edward Snowden leaked details of a huge government surveillance programs, it presented not just a security debate for the U.S., but a public relations problem for Booz Allen.
Boeing upgraded its 20-year forecast for airplane demand as aerospace firms heading to next week's Paris Air Show look beyond the financial crisis to pin their hopes on Asia.
29-year old Edward Snowden says he is the source in the biggest leak in NSA history, and was a former Booz Allen Hamtilon contractor, with NBC's Pete Williams; and Tim Pawlenty, The Financial Services Roundtable CEO; Rep. Kevin Brady (R-TX); and Meredith Whitney, Meredith Whitney Advisory Group CEO, discuss.
On the site of a former military golf course where President Dwight Eisenhower once played, the future of U.S. warfare is rising.
A Chinese national pleads guilty to attempting to export defense technology from the U.S. to China, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The sequester cuts were supposed to hurt defense stocks, but some companies have been rallying higher. Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his top picks in the sector.
Boeing's 787 Dreamliner has completed its first flight since grounding four months ago. Carter Worth, Oppenheimer and Steve Cortes, Veracruz, discuss how to play the stock now.
As American defense companies prepare to feel the ill effects of the sequester on their bottom lines, the companies are increasingly looking to court new customers abroad.
"There's no reason we have to spend on defense at the rates we've had," said Richard Haass, Council On Foreign Relations president, providing insight on how to fix the nation's growing debt burden.
General Ray Odierno, U.S. Army Chief of Staff, explains what impact he is seeing on the Army as a result of military spending cuts.
Bomb detection technology is a growing industry, with more resources likely on the way. Here are seven new tools that could stop the next terrorist with a bomb in a backpack.
President Obama's fiscal 2014 budget plan proposes cancellation of or cuts to several weapons programs.
Warnings of massive job layoffs and another recession were all the talk when sequestration began in March. But so far the impact of government cutbacks seems a lot less than was predicted.
The U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel acknowledged he's concerned the crisis in Korea could escalate, with CNBC's Eamon Javers; and how this news is impacting stocks, with Brian Jacobsen, Wells Fargo Advantage Funds and Tom McClellan, The McClellan Market Report.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox